Billings C'mon Inn Hotel
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Travel Blogs from Billings
... Reservoir which has a 353ft wall and cost $929,000 and is used to irrigate the basin between the mountains which has less than 10" of rain, and is now a successful agricultural region. Lots of maize, vegetables, a lot of hay and cows. The hills changed to granite and we went through 2 tunnels ...
... needed a little help. Continued north then west to Little Bighorn. Spent 4 hours at the battlefield. The site extends 5 miles from the south where Custer divided his column to the north to Last Stand Hill. There are numerous overlooks and we took a number of pictures. Part of the site is on private land and there were horses grazing in open pastures. Several small herds were right next to the road and we got ...
... bottles with ice water. We rested inside where it was cool, visiting with a couple who live a bit past Billings. He works in the oil fields in Fairview, on the N. Dakota border, and where we’ve decided to end our ride this year. We asked what winters were like in this area, and they said that it’s generally mild in Nov-Dec, with snows in the later winter, but always quite a bit ...
... bananas in Billings, then drove straight through to Yellowstone.
The route into Yellowstone on 212 is also world-heritage status: climbs 10,000 feet and very dramatic. The section into Yellowstone is "The Beartooth Highway ... an All-American Road that has been called "the most beautiful drive in America," by late CBS correspondent Charles Kuralt." http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Beartooth_ Highway
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... bodies in the fields. The American enlisted men were all buried together under the Memorial here at Little Bighorn, and the US officers were buried where their families wanted. Custer was re-interred at West Point, as that is the school from which he graduated. Custer was not the only member of his family to die that day. His two brothers, a brother-in-law and a nephew all perished.
It is ...